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of us are. >> nartor: tonight, frontlin instigates what's poisoning america'waters. c >> hedck smith: chesapeake bay at dawn. one of tho magical moments when you feel ateace and in harmony with nature. for , the chesapeake is a special place, an extraoinary naturatreasure. over t past 30 years, i've spent a lot of time onhe bay-- sailing, hiking, swimmin crabbing. i love the wer-- its calm, its beau, its majesty, and i'm fascinated bits meandering shorelines. in the earlyorning light the bay can look so pure and pristine, t that's deceiving. know that like most of america's terways, chesapeake bay is in trouble despityears of trying to save it, anthat worries me. i wanted firsthand look, and so i head out on the water witharry simns, a waterman who's been commercially shing the bafor 60 years. >> in its ak time, if you drained the bay, the crabsnd the fi and oysters and everytng would probably be ten foot deep on the botm all over the whole bay. >>mith: over the past several decades, sim has watched the good times of bounful harvests slipway. about like your home wers re. >> yeah. ye
the way we all li, and unfortunately, we are all polluters. i am, you are, and a of us are. >> narrar: tonight, frontline inveigates what's poisoning america's ters. >> hedri smith: chesapeake bay at dawn. one of thoseagical moments when you feel at pce and in harmony with nature. for methe chesapeake is a special place, an extraordary natural easure. over theast 30 years, i've spent a lot of time on t bay-- sailing, hiking, swimming, crabbing. i love the wat-- its calm, its beautyits majesty, and i'm fascinated by s meandering shorelines. in the early mning light the y can look so pure and pristine, buthat's deceiving. i ow that like most of america's warways, chesapeake bay is in trouble despite ars of trying to save it, and at worries me. i waed a firsthand look, and so ieaded out on the water th larry simns, a waterman who's been commerciay fishing thbay for 60 years. >> in s peak time, if you drained the bay, the cbs and thfish and oysters and evything would probably be ten foot deep on theottom all over the whole bay. >> smith: over the past sevel decades,imns has watched the go
advisers initiall favored a military rponse. c.ouglas dillon: those us who had had previous eerience with the sovt union were alln favor of a quick aack... at first. robert kennedy took a different approach. said that this would be a terrible thing in e world becae this would be an urovoked assault and a lot of oth people would get killed that were not nessarily the soviets that we putting up the, thbases. bobby was very eloent. , he, he said, "i do t want my brother "tbe the tojo of amerin history. i do not want us"-- the united states-- "to pull a pearl harr." heanted us to be tough and l of that but not to sike without warning or so on and so rth. narrator for six days, as kendy's advisers aued in secret over wt should be done about the missiles, the president did his st to a as if nothing unusual we happening. and ask for the election of aistinguished governor, mike desalle, who recognizes the probls of this state and untry and wants too something about it naator: even the presint's press secrary was unaware of the missile crisis when kennedy instructehim to tell the pres had a c
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4 (some duplicates have been removed)

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